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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 924 (some duplicates have been removed)
's idea at this point was to invade france and knock britain out of the war thereby. with the intent later on to invade the soviet union. he hated communism. this is one thing that was really part of his agenda. he was actually going to invade france in the wintertime, in november-december. he had to put that off because -- >> of 1939? >> 1939. because of the invasion plans fell into the hands of the french and the british, so we put off the invasion until may and he came up with a new plan. the old plan actually have been similar to world war i. it was going to come through belgium along the channel coast, and down into paris. buddy had to completely rearrange that andy came up with the idea -- one of his generals -- to think through belgium but send the majority of his armored power through the ardennes forest further south and come further behind any french and british armies that went to belgium once the war started. and this worked perfectly, beginning may 10, 1940.s? and the british and the frenchv did what the germans expected. as soon as the germans when into belgium, the french a
was to invade france and knock britain out of the war thereby with the intent later on to invade the soviet union. he just, he hated communism. this was one thing that was really part of his agenda. he was actually going to invade france in winter time, in november or december. he had to put that off because -- >> host: of 1939? >> guest: of 1939. because the invasion plans fell into the hands of the french and the british. so he put off the invasion until may, and he came up with a new plan. the old plan, actually, had been similar to world war i. it was going to come through belgium along the channel coast and could down into paris, but d to completely rearrange that. and can he came up with the idea -- and he came up with the idea, actually, one of his generals, to feint through belgium but send the majority of his armored power through the ardenne forest and come behind any french and british armies that went into belgium once the war started. and this worked perfectly begins on may 10th of 1940. and the british and the french did what the germans expected. as soon as the germans went i
here in studio. >> france's new prime minister has made his first official visit to germany, holding talks with german chancellor. at the top of the agenda was stagnant economic growth in france and europe generally. >> he told reporters that france remain committed to keeping greece in the eurozone and said it was in the interests of all eurozone countries to show solidarity with debt-stricken member states. for more on this now, we're joined from our parliamentary studios by our political correspondent. there's been an awful lot of talk about deteriorating franco- german relations recently. what can you say after this visit? >> for the last six months, there has been quite a bit of tension mainly because angela merkel came out during the last presidential elections in france, very openly for nicholas sarkozy, which got her off on to a very bad start with the current french president, but the experience of governing in the last six months in france has toned down the criticism from hollande and his prime minister. they realize they cannot fulfil, have not been able to yet, many of t
for you, moody's is downgrading france government bond rating. what they're saying is pain and negative outlook, saying the long-term economic growth outlook is negatively affected by a bunch of things including gradual sustained competitiveness and long-standing service market. they're talking about france, but we will see. the fiscal outlook is uncertain as result of the deteriorating economic prospects. that is moody's on france downgrading their government bond. it was a good day on wall street, the stock market climbing across the board, dow closed up more than 200 points. even with the fiscal cliff looming over our head. so what gives? let's ask jonathan hoenig. fox news contributor. jonathan, have to ask you to react to the news breaking right now about movies. but the deteriorating economic prospects. it is that some to you? >> it was the euro, plunging on the news. not to be too surprised. we've seen it blow up in greece and ramifications of the big spending high regulation high taxes even some more well-established countries like france. it is nice to see some green on our scr
for compensation. france, how a famous culinary delight has caused a big controversy. and poland, why you should never drink and drive very or even cycle. >> when the iron curtain fell, the countries of eastern europe had to redefine the relationship between church and state. under communist rule, there was little tolerance for organized religion in church property and land was expropriated wholesale. today, the czech republic was one of the last former soviet satellites where the church has still not received compensation. >> the father believes in god's grace period during his daily prayers, he also praised for the church in the czech republic. as a good christian, he knows one should never abandon hope for a miracle, but as a priest in the czech republic, he has. >> i believe in miracles. our father in heaven can do anything. when i look at the situation in the czech republic and the government, i don't see much of a chance. there is no miracle in sight. >> and merkel is needed soon in order to save the monastery -- a miracle is needed soon in order to save the monastery. the communists expro
't miss our special coverage, china, the next generation, 8 p.m. japan time here on "newsline." >> france has become the first european nation to recognize syria's newly formed opposition coalition. he says the country will consider arming the opposition in the group forms a transitional government. >> translator: what took place in doha is very important. a coalition was formed. i announce here that france recognizes the syrian national coalition as the sole representative of the syrian people. >> french leaders have been reluctant to provide weapons. they said rebel groups were fragmented. representatives of more than 50 opposition groups formed their coalition in qatar on sunday. six member nations of the council including qatar and sai arab alrea bacd the group. the fighting in syria is forcing more and more people to flee. the united nations high commissioner for refugees says more than 400,000 have crossed borders since the uprising began last year. unhcr staff say people are pouring into turkey, lebanon, and other neighboring countries. they say 2.5 million displaced citizens need
. >>> france is ending combat operations in afghanistan, ahead of nato and the american military's draw down in 2014, france is leaving now. on tuesday, france withdrew its final 500 troops. it once had 4,000 troops deployed in the war zone, among the most of any allied nation other than the united states. 88 french military personnel were killed during the country's 11-year commitment. >>> there are new details, joe, emerge bgt e-mails sent to jill kelley, a friend of david petraeus which ultimately exposed his affair with biographer paula broadwell. according to daily news broadwell sent kelley an anonymous message saying "i can make you go away." >> she's magic. >> the sender also posted of having powerful friends. the investigation into the e-mails also revealed general john allen was communicating with kelley. his nomination to serve as supreme allied commander of europe is on hold after some of those messages were described as flirtatious. a new gallup poll points to the scandal on general petraeus being considered once a presidential candidate. since january of his last year, his unfa
has gone viral in europe. they were inside an airplane. it was at the airport in france on its way to tunis in tunisia. what we're seeing is two plainclothes security guards holding a man face down in the aisle of this plane. [ speaking foreign language ] >> the other passengers on this plane are upset. you can hear them screaming at the security guard. and the translation says they're screaming stop! how can you treat this man this way? [ speaking foreign language ] >> why are they treating him this way? >> according to translated reports, this man is a citizen of tunisia and doesn't have the proper documentation to be in france, although his two children and his former wife live in france. [ speaking foreign language ] >> they forced him to get on this plane, basically ext extraditing him. he doesn't want to go. people have been passing this around saying france is supposed to be this con tree that's all about human rights and they don't feel these two plainclothes security guards treated this man with respect and dignity. >> so what ended up happening? did they make him take the
but his faith, as a mormon missionary in france. it was a tradition he considered breaking. >> he was concerned, according to his friends, that he might lose ann. so he talked to ann about this and she told him, you know, if you don't go, you'll always regret it. and i'll be here. >> when he left, i had a very brave face, went to the airport with his entire family. we all said good-bye. i was driven home with his family, and then i walked into my home, opened the door, my mother was there. i fell flat on the ground and just dissolved in tears. and she could not console me. >> for 2 1/2 years in the turbulent '60s, romney was living abroad, working every day to convert the skeptical french to his mormon faith. so this is this kind of neighborhood that you used to knock on doors in, all day? >> this -- yes, 45 years ago. this is fairly typical. >> mike bush took us back to the streets of bordeaux, where he and romney spent 60 hours a week spreading their faith in french. >> did you have a specific message? >> we would talk to them about our beliefs. we would talk about jesus christ,
was in algeria and came back to france. she had a very white skin. very, very white with speckles? >> freckles. >> freckles. more glamorous. glittering. but she was glamorous for me, sparkles -- no, freckles. sorry, i cannot say. [laughter] but she has beautiful red hair, light afro type but red hair. to me, i was like, oh, my god, she is so beautiful. for me, if i want to be friends with someone that i admire, i have to be like him or her, cannot have the red hair. so i say, i also come from nigeria and i am like you. [laughter] i do not think she believed me so i was inventing names. anyway. so she influenced me. she had white skin. you could see her veins. she was very strange but beautiful for me. i was always attracted by different beauty that i saw everywhere. i remember some movies called guess who's coming to have dinner tonight with sydney party. i remember i said to my parents -- i was 12. if i come with a black girl, what will you say? and they say, if you love her, that is perfect for you. years after when it told them what i could say about the fact was going with a guy, they said
france in general. so absolute. it has to be like that. things that i did not feel like. i think it's time i was going, i felt really in love with london. i felt more freedom. when i was going there, it gave me -- [unintelligible] sending like, yes, go on to do the things you feel are good. because it is very conservative in paris. >> only you had come to san francisco. >> yes. >> i can only imagine what you would have produced. [applause] >> that is true. >> here is this good little boy who is be heading classically and is very charming and wonderful and working hard. how did you turn into a bad boy? [laughter] and tell us about the whole business of putting sexuality on the map, as it were. when you go into the exhibition here, it is still shocking to see some of the clothes which are suggesting a kind of pervert petit, never against women. you see a lot of flash and tattoos and in the clothing. it must've been completely taboo when you started doing the mine in 1970's and early 1980's. >> i think it was, yes. it was, to be honest, all the things i did that were supposed to be pro
to have been jammed. and oddly enough, france is the key to understanding. and we think of france to think of sally in james samsung's, for the jury . but he went over there, very important national business. he was there as our trade representative. we were desperate for money. the u.s. code enormous debts to britain, and our most important export was a slave raise crop, tobacco which brought in some 30 million the year. now, jefferson had one problem, the most important and influential friends that he had a court among the french aristocrats were all abolitionists and could not understand how we have fought a war for universl
with the deteriorating prospects. moody's on france downgrading their bonds. the stock market climbs across the board withng a 200 points even with the fiscalg ovr cliff so what gives? a fox news contributor so movie. with this news breaking as a e t th result of the two-tier rating economic prospect? thejackie in the quote says on the roadbed is plunging ne to on the news, france andade from europe been general follows down a dangerous path. now we see the ramifications of the high a taxes to more well-established countries like france. it is nice to see agreed on the screen but it could hurt early in the morning as well >> if you make money on the street market that the economy will not get better wh spker you on?at what moarated -- motivated the llof gained? >> we had one of the post election sell-offs ever wen hope have seen some ounceback but trillions of dollars onno the sidelines not productiveingt because of economic purposes but today noted that 40 of the largest companies put off spending plans do to washington d.c.. the still has 52 week lows?gh to p i am not sure this is enoughoutc meli
. >>> france's finance minister tries to reassure insurance markets's vowing reforms. bank of japan chief rebuffs calls for more easing calling them unrealistic and saying they could trigger problems. ban ki-moon halts plans for a ground race. a lot of noise, not a lot of effect. words of an analyst on on credit suisse's plans to consolidate its private banking management business. the news has sent shares to the bottom of the smi. i'm back. kelly is off for an entire week, a very well earned thanksgiving rest in america. so coming up, we'll be out in tel aviv as international pressure mounts to find a solution to the ongoing violence. hillary clinton on route to jerusalem. we'll get a view on president obama's trip to cambodia where tensions over the south china sea look to dominate the as sas summit. we'll have updates about the greek tranche. and lines are already facing for the latest tech ahead of the all-important black friday deals. but first, the french finance minister has responded to moody's downgrade by saying government reforms will get the economy back on track. and th
of france from secretary of state, vice president of the united states, member of the continental congress and the declaration of independence it's possible that very few people had ever been the value we did were inspected as closely as thomas jefferson was before he became the president of the united states. so people were looking at him and saying this is not what we want. this is the person that should be president. >> this is the guy we don't want because it is a very close election. as bennett was a very strange election. he led had a lot of enemies. but i guess what you are saying is both of the supporters and the opponent's knew who they were talking about. >> guest: especially when they become ideologically homogenous and to a certain extent they were to read any democrat is good to be different from any federalist. if you're measuring individual leader impact you shouldn't measure the democrat, you should measure against the democrat who would have them there if that democrat hadn't had the job. >> host: even if he were run over by a carriage and killed and some other member of h
everywhere critic rex from spain to portugal to greece, italy, belgium and france -- a general strike sweeps across europe. millions of protest spending cuts and tax hikes they say of deepened the region's economic crisis. we will get an update from spain, where one out of four workers is unemployed. then the scandal that brought down cia director david petraeus spreads to the top commander in afghanistan. >> the president has put on hold general allen's nomination pending the investigation of his conduct by the department of defense. >> we will be joined by writer glenn greenwald, now of "the guardian." he says the stars of the national security establishment are being devoured by out of control surveillance. then noam chomsky visits gaza. >> it is kind of amazing and inspiring to see people managing somehow to survive, essentially as caged animals, subjected to constant random, says district -- sadistic punishment only to humiliate them. all of that and more coming up. >> this is "democracy now!," democracynow.org, the war and peace report. i'm amy goodman. president obama will open defici
the national. >> and we haven't entaven talke about france yet. but he'll stay can us. osbourne reveals carney as the next head of the bank of england. press reports suggest the eu is set to approve hutchinson as purchase of orange austria. we'll take a look at the competitive landscape in the telecom industry and what it means for consumers. also can the u.s. housing market continue along the long an winding road to recovery? we'll cross over to new york for analysis ahead of today's case shiller index. and some investors are make money out of art. . we'll speak with a columbian artist about making a political statement using bank notes. >>> bank of canada governor mark carney says he's honored to accept the role as head of the bank of england. george osbourne made the announcement in parliament describing carney, who is also head of the financial stability board, as the outstanding banker of his generation. >> i can tell parliament and the public that the next governor of the bank of england is to be mark carney. he's currently governor of the central bank of canada and chair of the world's
began to happen to him. oddly enough, france is the key to understanding the transformation in jefferson. when we think of france we think of sally and james having. we think of french food. jefferson getting to know french architecture and line, but he went over there on very important national business. he was there as our trade representative. we were desperate for money, a total of money, the u.s. of enormous debts to britain. almost important export was a slave crop. it was tobacco, which brought in some $30 million per year. no, jefferson had one problem. the most important and influential friends that he had a court among the french aristocrats were all abolitionists, and they could not understand how we had fought a war for universal liberty without freeing the slaves. they put him under tremendous pressure, and they kept asking, what is america going to free the slaves. so he began making promises that emancipation was really just around the corner. it was imminent. we were waiting for a polyester ripen, for the right opinion to ripen. none of this was really true, but it was in
, they say that the rate is00 c fncs a kilo. 400 francs a kilo thughout the entire coury is e price, even ithe world market rate is00 c fncs a kilo. and, of course, the state pockets the difference. narrator: at difference was reinvested in t count, but often enriching certain segments of the population. you have the residential neighborhood ococody or le ateau, where you have sumptuous vias, where you'll find two peugeots or mercedes-benz in a parkingarage. narrator: income from cocoa and other commodities also stimulated industrial growth and the development of infrastructure. the côte d'ivoire road network is one of the most modern in tropical africa. this was instrumental in openingp is othe disadvantageodern in tnorthernegions. this was instrumental so was moving e capital north yamoussoukro, signed to rebalance the country geogphically of course, yamoussoukro was the birthplace of then-president houphouet-boigny, so the move was controversial, especially because of the enormous cost, including the basilica notre dame de la paix, modeled after the vatican. it extended the reach of c
what was about fashion in tv. at that time, it was only coutoure. and ready to wear. it was for france. like industrial things. no, only coutoure because it was aristocracy, the spirit of france. until the end of the 1980's. the designers of the 1980's. anyway, i was seeing that coutoure, made me dream. i realize that there were people that were not from coutoure but as good as coutoure. when i saw when i thought, i love it. it is nice in different. very creative. fabulous, ginzo. but i love coutoure. the way i was looking at magazines. i what -- i must say that my teacher was a journalist, explaining the clothing. now we call them stylists, which in reality was an editor, especially one which is a dead now. it was very inspiring. one from the magazine "elle." f fabulous, fabulous editor. she was mixing the close. she was doing something else than the panoply. matching, like in coutoure. she was taking an overall and putting with high heels and glamorous jewelry. i loved it. it shows me that you are not obliged. you do not have to wear the matching thing. coutoure, i saw similar things
are conducting a strike on the very same day. >> strikes are under way in greece, italy, and france, and railway workers in belgium have also walked off the job for 24 hours, affecting both domestic and international services. >> let's go live down to spain now. miles thompson joins us on the line from madrid. what is the latest? >> well, there have been a number of demonstrators, but at the moment, i am on the streets, and it is relatively quiet. as a whole, there were many shops that close, especially smaller businesses, but life can at least continue without disturbances if there are many people working at the moment. >> the rhetoric is getting quite stronger. as we heard, one leader there is calling austerity a suicidal policy. how widespread is that, do you think? >> what we have to be careful about is separating support for the trade unions and general anger among the population. certainly, what the trade leader -- what the trade union leader does ring true with a large number of people unemployed at the moment and an economy in deep recession, but at the same time, there are people who re
is trying to revive the eurozone the second-largest economy. moody's had nothing good to say about france's economic prospects. they say the country has become less competitive and its labor market has turned staid. they say this makes them more bolt -- vulnerable to turbulence elsewhere in the eurozone. the french finance minister moscovici rejected the you downgrade. >> this does not put into question the fundamentals of our economy or reforms undertaken hat by the government. it does not? creditworthiness. >> he blames the previous french government for failing to balance the budget. nonetheless, he says the downgrade is exaggerated. private u.s. rating agencies like moody's are subject to much flak in europe. critics say they gave ailing wrote u.s. banks operating as in 2008. many want the establishment of an independent rating agency instead. >> the european markets take the downgrade in stride. we have this report from the frankfurt stock exchange. >> brands getting another blow by u.s. rating agencies, but it did not have a strong effect on the markets because traders already expec
, but one of confrontation. >> france voted yes. germany and britain abstained. they were kind of on the fence. what of the peace talks, which everyone says they want? >> my concern is that this might push peace? further away rather than forward. given that you need israel at the table and that the u.s. tends to be the shepherd of peace talks, the palestinians defied president obama's express wishes not to do this. the u.s. calls for direct negotiations. we have seen this in the wake of the reaction. prime minister netanyahu said this is not a vote for peace. the challenge is getting the two sides back to the table in to direct negotiations. that has been rendered more difficult in the short term. >> and what of the struggle against hamas? >> in the short term, it is an effort to show that his diplomatic efforts do produce something. but the question is, how long will be announced last? i suspect it will not last long. >> outrageous and wreaking havoc, those are some of the descriptions of britain's newspapers. it was triggered by the phone hacking scandal. lord justice levenso
divided on the move. a majority of the 27-nation european union including france and spain, is expected to back the palestinians. germany, on the other hand, said it would abstain, and britain is expected to do so as well. >> hundreds of palestinian flags flying in support of statehood. people await the outcome of the united nations vote with bated breath. many have been waiting for this for a long time. recognition of a palestinian state by the united nations. >> today is a very important day for the palestinian people. we are excited. we are happy. we think the international community will not be disappointed at this time. i hope. >> palestinians are pushing to have their united nations status of credit to that of a so- called non member observer state, which does not include voting rights but brings with it the symbolic recognition of statehood. it would also mean the possibility of access to the international criminal court in the hague, but israel says the proposed resolution does not take its security requirements into account. the u.s. and several other countries plan to oppose t
, the little bell. of course, my hero is seven-time tour de france winner and friend of the show lance armstrong. a pioneer in the sport he was, of course, the first man to ride his bike on the moon. (laughter) that's one small pair of shorts far man, one giant bulge for mankind. (laughter) of course, all that is ruined now because the u.s. anti-doping agency is accused armstrong of leading a massive doping program throughout his career. i don't understand why they're coming down on lance for doping! of course you need drugs to compete in a multiweek bicycle race! you need drugs just to watch one! (laughter) and now my friend lance has received the harshest punishment in the history of cycling. >> cycling's international governing body stripped lance armstrong of his seven tour de france titles and banned him for life from the sport. >> stephen: so what are they going to do to the titles now, give them to the runners up? oh, i'm sure they weren't doping. they finished second behind a guy who rocketed up mountain sides with powdered monkey nut injected into his heart. (laughter) yeah, t
battled thyroid cancer herself. first, here's their story. >> my mother frances is the most kind-hearted, good-spirited, patient, beautiful, intelligent and loving person that i've ever met in my entire life. in 2002 my mom was diagnosed with having thyroid cancer. the doctor was able to get rid of all the cancer and it has yet to come back. my mom never seems to be scared, and she always makes sure she stays strong for the family. she has worked in special education for over 15 years and absoluly loves what she does. at our church she worked for an organization which helps to provide foster children with homes. she loves this field of work because she was adopted by her grandmother when she was younger, and she adopted me when i was only 2 months old. i am so blessed that i was adopted by such an amazing woman to provide me with more love and support than i could ever ask for. i always wonder where i would have ended up if my mother had not adopted me when she did. my mother is truly an inspiration. no matter what ups or downs our family is going through, she never stops loving
strictures on the slave trade. but after the war a strange thing began to happen. oddly enough, france was the key to understanding the transformation with jefferson. when we think of france we think of sally and james hemingses and jefferson against no french architecture, but he went over there on very important national business, he was the trade representative. desperate for money, we owed a lot of money, the u.s. allowed enormous debt to britain and all most important export was a crop tobacco which had $30 million a year. jefferson had one problem. the most important and influential fraiman cord which the french aristocrats were all abolitionists and they couldn't understand how we fought the war for universal liberty without freeing the slaves and they kept asking when is america going to free the slaves? so he began making promises that the emancipation was just around the corner, he was eminent waiting for opinions to write them. none of this was true but it was in our interest for them to say that but oddly enough jefferson did and absorb some of this radical feeling in franc
about the plan. they claim ja nan is not doing enough to remove tariff barriers. others such as france and italy are concerned about the japanese vehicles. in response to these objections the european commission has included the clause in its basic policy that the eu could break off the top any time. that japan is not doing enough to open up its market a year after the talks get started. eu trade commissioner made clear that he will keep a tough stance during negotiations. >> let's not be anxious. europe is not naive. >> reporter: he wants to expand trade in an attempt to overcome the euro zone debt crisis. many members are hopeful about the free trade pact with japan. the talks may face raw growing due to wide differences of opinion. >> that wraps up this for this hour. i'll leave you with a check on market figures. >>> police fired water cannons and tear gas at hundreds of villagers and buddhist monks. the protesters say residents are being forcibly displaced. they say the mining operations are damaging the environment. the protests were unauthorize and the crackdown was carried out
missionary in france. it was a tradition he considered breaking. >> he was concerned, according to his friends, that he might lose ann. so he talked to ann about this and she told him, you know, if you don't go, you'll always regret it. and i'll be here. >> when he left, i had a very brave face, went to the airport with his entire family. we all said good-bye. i was driven home with his family, and then i walked into my home, opened the door, my mother was there. i fell flat on the ground and just dissolved in tears. and she could not console me. >> for 2 1/2 years in the turbulent '60s, romney was living abroad, working every day to convert the skeptical french to his mormon faith. so this is this kind of neighborhood that you used to knock on doors in, all day? >> this -- yes, 45 years ago. this is fairly typical. >> mike bush took us back to the streets of bordeaux, where he and romney spent 60 hours a week spreading their faith in french. did you have a specific message? >> we would talk to them about our beliefs. we would talk about jesus christ, talk about the book of mormon. >>
. back to you, kelly. >> thank you very much for that. >>> now, the latest data out of france is showing the number of jobless in the country soaring to a 14-month high last month. there are now more than 3.1 million job seekers in mainland france, a 1.5% increase in october. it's also the 18th consecutive monthly increase. that data puts even more pressure on french president francois hollande. he says france could engineer a temporary nationalization of steel works to prevent their closure in just three days time. well, for more on this extraordinary tale, stephane joined us now from paris. is this as intrusive as it sounds? >> they are increasing the pressure to keep these furnaces in the northeast of france. however, francois hollande did use the same words as the industry minister earlier this week. the french industry minister said he was no longer welcome in france because of years of broken promises with the government. yesterday evening when he met with the ceo of the company, francois hollande urged the company not to shut down the furnaces in the northeast of france. he raised
together. >> mitt listens to ann. as a result, that mormon mission to france becomes a major turning point in mitt romney's religious evolution. >> this is somebody that's not just been a member of the mormon faith. it's part of him. he's a very deep faith, and it's part of who he is. ♪ [ female announcer ] almost nothing can dampen a baby's mood, when he wakes up dry in pampers. unlike other diapers, pampers has 3 absorbent layers, for up to 12 hours of protection overnight, and more beautiful mornings. ♪ pampers. peaceful nights. playful days. >> i do not define my candidacy by my religion. i will serve no one religion, no one group. no one cause, and to one interest. >> in his runs for political office, mitt romney hassell dom mentioned his religion and the fact that he is a member of the church of jesus christ of latter day saints although he did address did the topic a tad in his acceptance speech at the republican convention. >> we were mormons and growing up in michigan, that might have seemed unusual or out of place, but i really don't remember it that way. my friends cared mor
, ali. i listen to this conversation and i feel like i'm living in france. i see no economic wisdom in raising tax rates in an economy that is so fragile right now and a recovery that looks like it's losing steam. you saw what happened with the unemployment numbers this week. now, some of that was due to the storm, but this is not an economy that's kicking on all cylinders. it's barely kicking on one cylinder. what i don't understand about what you and mohammad are saying is how in the world do you get the economy to grow faster if you're going to raise tax on businesses f you're going to raise tax on investments -- >> the issue is compared to what. >> exactly. >> you don't want taxes on the rich to go up. compared to the risk of a fiscal cliff, do you think republicans in the house will look at that and say, we don't want to incur the wrath of the american people if we go over this fiscal cliff? >> mohammad might be right about the politics of this. what i want to talk about is the economics of it. what i'm saying is it is insane. it is so dangerous to be talking about -- explain t
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 924 (some duplicates have been removed)

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